- Series: Amish Vines and Orchards (Book 4)
- Paperback: 336 pages
- Publisher: WaterBrook (April 15, 2014)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0307729982
- ISBN-13: 978-0307729989
- Product Dimensions: 5.5 x 0.9 x 8.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 255 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #433,847 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Seasons of Tomorrow: Book Four in the Amish Vines and Orchards Series Paperback – April 15, 2014
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Praise for Seasons of Tomorrow
“Woodsmall continues the Amish Vines and Orchards series with a standout Amish heroine in a unique Maine community trying to forge a new path. Fans of Amish fiction will enjoy her detailed descriptions of orchard life, and all
readers will be touched and satisfied by the ongoing love story.”
—Amanda Flower, author of A Plain Disappearance
“Cindy Woodsmall is an incredibly gifted author, and her books never fail to engage the mind and touch the heart.”
—Mindy Starns Clark, best-selling author of Shadows of Lancaster County, The Amish Midwife, and more
“Cindy Woodsmall is a masterful storyteller. In Seasons of Tomorrow, she uses her extensive knowledge of the Amish to create characters who tug at your heart as they deal with the joys and tribulations of falling in love. This is her best book yet. Readers won’t want to miss it!”
—Barbara Cameron, award-winning author of forty books, including the Amish Roads series
About the Author
Cindy Woodsmall is a New York Times, USA Today, and CBA best-selling author. She has published fourteen works of fiction and one nonfiction book. Her connection with the Amish community has been widely featured in national media outlets. Cindy and her husband reside near the foothills of the North Georgia Mountains in their now-empty nest.
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Rhoda isn't really even the main character in this book like she had been for the other books, which is probably why this is not as highly rated by me as I would like to rate it.
If you know how the last book ended before this one, then you know the situation that happened between Rhoda, Jacob, and Samuel. There whole thing is just odd as it is. It is hard to really wrap myself around the idea of things being as easy for them as it was with the transition.
Leah and Landon's story was well done in this. I enjoyed it all the way through. It showed such growth and hardships and love.
I feel the way they wrote Iva into this story from how things seemed to be going in the previous story, they pretty much kicked her out of the story almost completely. I honestly felt that she and Jacob were forming a small bond last book, but that was not a thing in this at all. It was odd.
There is a new character in this story too. Esther. She likes working with wood, likes to travel, and takes care of pregnant girls/women. Se is certainly not a typical Amish woman at all and reminds me far too much of Rhoda with her independence.
Also, why is Rhoda such a bad cook while they made a big deal of the different recipes she made that included apples in the first couple of books? Sincerely that didn't make sense to me that she was perfectly fine with baking things beautifully but can barely make scrambled eggs in this??
One other problem I had with this book. Samuel and Jacob's father has always been a bit demanding and gives into rumors wholeheartedly and is against Rhoda, yet with all his issues against her he would allow one of his sons to marry her and they don't have him causing more strife when at the wedding? I mean, I get the conversation he had with Samuel about seeing the log in his own eye sort of deal, but he is a stubborn man who didn't seem really open to such things.
With positive feedback, I will say that I do like the overall decisions of each family member and who they choose as mates, I just feel it was too easy.
To be truthful I hate series books. I don’t want to have to read another book (and then another book, etc), to find out how it will end. I want a book with a beginning, a middle, and an end. But this series kept my interest throughout each book, so I guess it isn’t too terrible to ask us to wait until the next book comes out — but lucky for any future readers of this series, since all four books have been written, they can get and read all four books without pause. Enjoy.
For the last week, I've been on an Amish Vines and Orchards reading marathon. As with each new book in the series, I started again at book one. I've thoroughly enjoyed A Season for Tending four times, A Winnowing Season three times, For Every Season twice and finally Seasons of Tomorrow. This series never gets old and has become one of my absolute favorites. DO NOT jump in at Seasons of Tomorrow. Take the time to start at A Season for Tending and read your way through. The books are all connected and you will appreciate knowing the stories that proceed this one. While I would have loved for this series to continue on and on, Seasons of Tomorrow offered a satisfying conclusion. But, I'll miss the Byler and King families.
I don't want to spoil the story by saying what I liked or didn't like, but I can tell you that when I'm reading a Cindy Woodsmall novel, my tablet somehow becomes a part of me and I read while I washing dishes, making dinner, cleaning the house, while I'm brushing my teeth and when I'm supposed to be sleeping. I don't regret purchasing this novel and I highly recommend reading any of Cindy Woodsmall's books.
Her first stand-alone novel, A Love Undone, is being released this fall. I can't wait!